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March 02, 1973 - Image 9

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-03-02

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Friday, March 2, 1973

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Nine

r'. Friday, March 2, 1973 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Nine

Hoosiers

swim

to

Big

Ten lead

By CHUCK BLOOM
When you've said Indiana, you've
said it all. The Hoosiers virtually
sewed up their 13th consecutive
Big Ten swim title last night by
garnering 195 points in just five
events.
"Doc" Counsilman's incrediblej
water-machine practically t o o k
everything in sight, capturing three
events. Practically . . that is.
In the evening's biggest upset, a
gangling freshman from Michigan
State, Glenn Disosway, nipped In-1
diana's Mel Nash by .01 of a sec-
ond, almost as fast as a persont
On page 7 resides a story by
Mike Pritula on the upcoming t
NCAA wrestling championship.
If you care to check out Michi-
gan's prospects, scout the oppo-i
sition, or simply find out what t
Clarion State is, flip the page.
can blink, to win the 50-yard free-
style. Nash, in the preliminaries,
had cracked a five-year old pool
record with a clocking of :21.33.
"I'm really happy I won," said
a jubilant Disosway. "I won it on
the start. After the turn, everyone
hits a big wave of water so the
big advantage is to hit the turn
first."
Disosway, a relative unknown in
the meet, fought mononucleosis for
the whole fall term and didn't
start to train until January. "I'm
not really in shape. If I was I'd go
faster."

SPORTS
NIGHT EDITOR: THERESA SWEDO

Michigan's Jose Aranha, who is
improving as he did last year at
this same time, finished a strong
third with Ray McCullough coming
in a disappointing fifth after hit-
ting rough water off the turn.
What the crowd really came for,
though, was another Gary Hall-
Tom Szuba confrontation. This

well-publicized duel is
into one of the most
battles in the nation.

developing
interesting

Indiana jumped out to its lead
by placing 11 out of 12 possible
finalists in the first two events
alone. Super-freestyler John Kin-
sella led a Hoosier intrasquad race
from the opening gun to take the
title in the 500-yard freestyle. Fel-
low Hoosier Bruce Dickson placed
second.
Kinsella was a major disappoint-,
ment in the Olympic Trials last
summer but now is swimming
without the pressure that plagued
him then. "I enjoy swimming more
this year," said the former Sulli-
van Award winner. "I enjoy it
more because there is no pressure
on me. I am swimming for myself
and the team. The team really
wants to win the NCAA for Doc
and get him his sixth title."
Unlike last year, at Michigan

State, Michigan placed all three of
its divers in the one-meter finals
and narrowly missed taking the
title. In 1972, the Wolverines could
but get a total of three points on
both boards and found themselves
going down to the wire in their
fight for second place. But this
time, in friendlier surroundings,
all three qualified and performed
well.
Joe Crawford just missed beat-
ing the d e f e n d in g one-meter
champ, Tim Moore, of Ohio State.
Moore squeeked by the LaCanada,
Calif., native by six mere points,
not much considering each diver
made 10 dives.
Dick Quint charged hard dur-
ing the evening session to nail
down fourth place and Peter
Agnew, whose health was ques-
tionable before the meet, pulled
down 11th spot.
And the 'only thing certain in
this world other than taxes, death,
and trouble is that Indiana wins
the 400-yard medley relay in the
Big Tens. In doing so, the Hoosiers
established a new Big Ten cham-
pionship record. Michigan fought
off a spunky Spartan team for
second place. .

After last night's events, In.
diana is cruising into the title
with 195 points. Michigan is sec-
ond with 95 markers and Mich-
igan State is 10 points ahead of
Wisconsin in their battle for
third.
Today's action should be exciting
as yesterday's. Szuba goes after
the Big Ten crown in the 400-yard
individual medley and Stu Isaac
is the odds-on-favorite to win his
specialty, the 100-yard breast-
stroke. Mike Stamm, the silver
medalist from Munich, will com-
pete in the 100-yard backstroke and
Hall is expected to go in the 100-
yard butterfly.
The most wide open race is the
200-yard freestyle where Kinsella
is favored but is by no means a
certainty: a rarity for any Indiana
swimmer.
Tomorrow finds the finals in the
three-meter diving, more back-
stroke, breaststroke, and butterfly
and the 1650-freestyle duel between
Kinsella and Dickson.
Today the prelims start at 1
p.m. with the finals at 7:30. To-
morrow the prelims commence at
noon and the championship heats
go off at the 7:30 starting time.

But Hall, the Big Ten and
NCAA king, reigned supreme,
winning the 200-yard individual
medley with a new Big Ten
championship and pool record of
1:54.86. Szuba finished second by
a half-second in a race so close
and exciting that the two aqua-
men received. a one-minute
standing ovation for their efforts.
Hoosiers hustle

Lawyers win IM roundball title

Doily Photo by DENNY GAINER
CRAIG FORHAN, ace righthanded hurler for Coach Moby Benedict's Arizona-bound baseball team,
winds and fires against the Purdue Boilermakers in a game last season. Forhan threw a one-hitter in
the victory over the Riveters. Benedict expects great things from his sophomore fireballer this time
around as well.

500-yard freestyle

1.
2.
3.
11.

J
B
L

By JIM ECKER
The Michigan baseball team
opened its 1973 season yesterday
with the- start of a nine-game
swing through Arizona. Coach
Moby Benedict's 19-man travel-
ling squad left Ann Arbor Wed-
nesday evening and is scheduled
to return Saturday, March 10. .
The Wolverines have been
practicing since early January,

ARIZONA BOU
sdickmen sally south

when the pitchers and catchers
initiated pre-season conditioning.
Two weeks later, the infielders
and outfielders joined the bat-
terymen for full squad work-
outs.
Basically, the 19 players out
West are the guys Benedict will
use the most this year. There
are a few exceptions, primarily
three basketball players who

Buckis hold off. late
r all to beat Knick
By The Associated Press National Hockey League tie with
MILWAUKEE - The Milwaukee the Atlanta Flames last night.
Bucks, sparked by Kareem Abdul- The Flames jumped to a 2-0 ad-
Jabbar's 36 points, held off a New vantage in the first period on goals
York rally led by reserves Phil by Rey Comeau and Larry Rom-
Jackson and John Gianelli for a anchych and added another goal
114-100 National Basketball Asso- early in the second period when
ciation victory over the Knicks last Bobby Leiter scored.
night. Less than two minutes later,
Milwaukee led 95-74 with 10 min- Buffalo picked up its first point of
utes to play, but four baskets by the night when Don Luce scored a
Gianelli helped the Knicks close goal but Atlanta added another
to within 99-92 with 5:51 to go. point a few minutes later on a
However, baskets by Jon Mc- Kurt Bennett shot..

won't don the pinstripes until
after the conclusion of the round-
ball schedule.
Greg Buss, reserve guard cur-
rently sidelined with an injured
knee, gets the starting nod in
centerfield when healthy. Fresh-
man forward Chuck Rogers rates
a solid shot at a starting pitcher's
role, although he will be worked
into the rotation on a gradual
basis. Also, rookie guard Tim
Kuzma could be the second-
string first baseman.
Benedict took seven pitchers,
seven infielders, three outfield-
ers and two catchers on the ten-
day caravan. The moundmen in-
clude seniors Pete Helt, Mike
Corp and Reggie Ball; junior
Pete Ross; and sophomores Craig
Forhan, Tom Joyce and Art
Adams.
Around the infield, Benedict's
tentative starters are junior first-
baseman Pat Sullivan; senior
second-baseman B r i a n Balaze;
junior shortstop Mark Crane, and
third-baseman Bill Meyer, a jun-
ior college transfer student. Re-
serve infielders expecting con-
siderable action are Chris Burak
(third base), Jim Kocoloski (sec-
ond base-shortstop) and Dick
Walderhouse (second base).
John Lonchar returns to his
starting catching job, backed by
freshman backstop John Sichta.
The outer defense lists Tom Ket-
tinger (senior-left field), Dan
Damiane (freshman-center field)
and Mike Decou (junior-right
field).
Four schools furnish opposition
for the Wolverines in their early
outdoor efforts. Arizona heads
the schedule with a four-game
stand yesterday, today and to-

morrow. Michigan travels to
Tempe on Sunday for a three-
game set next Monday through
Wednesday, and closes its trip
with single games against Phoe-
nix College and Glendale next
Thursday and Friday.
Michigan traditionally gets out-
played on these early-season
junkets. Opposing teams which
have been practicing outside
rather than in an enclosed field-
house usually prove too great
an obstacle to overcome. Also,
the Arizona-based colleges are
already well into their regular
seasons.
The purpose of the trip is two-
fold: to provide some live com-
petition for the players, and im-
prove the team's conditioning
with work under the warm,
southwestern sun.
When Michigan returns from
its trip, Benedict will work on
a day-to-day schedule, depend-
ing on the weather conditions
here. The second part of the sea.
son resumes in early April when
the Wolverines tear into the heart
of their regular season.
Michigan's diamondmen fin-
ished third in the Big Ten last
year, s e v e r a l games behind
league-leading Iowa. The Wolver-
ines led the conference in hitting
and earned run average in 1972,
but lost a number of games for
want of a timely hit or two.
Of last year's contingent, only
three starters are no longer
around. Centerfielder and lead-
ing hitter Leon Roberts moved
into the Detroit Tigers' organi-
zation; senior pitcher Mickey
Elwood inked a California Angels
pact, and third-baseman John
Hornyak graduated.

1.
2.
3.
8.
12.
2.
3.
5.
1.
2.,
3.
4.;
1.
1.
2.
3.

John Kinsella, Indiana 4:31.59
Bruce Dickson, Indiana 4:33.85 By JIM ECKER
Bill Hiss, Indiana 4:38.20 The Law Gold basketball club
Dan Fishburn, Michigan. 4:47.61rode the hot hand of Godfery Dil-
lard to a 54-49 All-Campus basket-
200-yard individual medley ball championship over the Mag-
Gary Hall, Indiana 1:54.86 nificent Seven team last night. The
Tom Szuba, Michigan 1:55.13 victors advance to the Big Ten
Mike samm, Indiana 1:5.59 Intramural Tournament scheduled
Pat Bauer, Michigan 2:02.71 -for March 18, 19 and 20 at the
University of Minnesota.
50-yard freestyle Dillard, playing an outstanding
overall floor game, threw in an
Gten Disosway, Michigan :2148 assortment of jumpers and driving
Mel Nash, Indiana :21.49 layups en route to his game-high
4ose Aranha, Michigan :21.80 22-point performance. Ernie Black-
Ray McCullough, Michigan :21.92 man, Stan Grayson and Mike
Washington supported Dillard's ef-
One-meter diving forts with 10, nine and eight points,
Tim Moore, Ohio State 475.77 respectively.
Joe Crawford, Michigan 469.53 Many of the fans encircling the
Rich Matheny, Ohio State 460.11 I.M. Building's first court were
Dick Quint, Michigan 445.02 a t t r a c t. e d bya the Magnificent
Pete Agnew, Michigan 402.78 Seven's star-studded roster. The
vanquished team's lineup read like
400-yard medley relay a who's-who from a Michigan foot-
Indiana (Stamm, Brock Lade- ball program.
wig, Hall, Nash) 3:27.31 Such gridiron standouts as Bo
Michiga MChloH ranha) 3:30.54 Rather, Clint Spearman, Paul Seal,
Michigan state Gary Coakley, Greg Ellis, Tom
ENGINEERS-
Chemical ...Metallurgical..
Mechanical...Industrial...
START RIGHT WITH
N L INDUSTRIES.
If your interest is in research and
development, technical sales, production,
accounting or data processing, you should
consider N L Industries, Inc.
N L's business is providing essential
industries with essential products-ranging
from industrial chemicals and metals to
nuclear products and services, paints, plas-
tics and oil well drilling services. We have
27,000 employees operating
over 200 plants, offices, mines
and laboratories throughout
the U.S. and the world. INDUSTRIES

Kee, Clint Haslerig and Don Cole-
man made the scene. Oh yes, for--
mer basketballer John Bernard
somehow snuck onto the squad.
Randy Logan, one of the "Seven's"
key contributors all season long,
didn't dress for the game.
The Magnificent Seven spurted
to a short-lived 6-0 advantage, but
once Dillard and mates found the
range it was obvious which team
held the upper hand. Law Gold
led thereafter, expanding a nine
point first-quarter lead to a 27-19
halftime advantage.
Commenting after the game on
his team's success, Dillard men-
tioned the Magnificent Seven's foul
trouble and his team's quickness
as the secret to their victory.
Spearman picked up a couple of
quick first-half fouls and was

forced away from his normally
physical game. Bo Schembechler's
stellar defensive end finished the
evening with but three buckets and
an early seat on the pines.
Intramural competition on the
conference level is a new concept
in the Big Ten this yeqr. I.M.
spokesman Bill Canning explained
that the intramural departments
accepted an offer from the Hamms
Brewing Co. to sponsor the tourna-
ment.
Mike Gunderson, one of three
stellar officials who worked last
night's game, evaluated the cham-
pionship results.
"Both teams have excellent ball
clubs. The Law Gold team will
more than adequately represent
Michigan in the tournament at
Minnesota."

)

1 -d

We Don't Just

Glocklin, Lucius Allen and Abdul-
Jabbar offset a field goal by New
York's Earl Monroe as the Bucks
rebuilt their lead to 105-94 with four
minutes left.
Dave DeBusschere came back
with a field goal for New York,
but Oscar Robertson and Terry,
Driscoll connected to make it 109-1
96 with 1:41 left.
Robertson scored 23 points and
Allen 21 for the Bucks, who widen-
ed their Midwest Division lead to
3 games over runnerup Chicago.
Jackson scored 22 points, all but
two in the second half, to lead the
Knicks, who slipped 3% games be-
hind first-place Boston in the At-
lantic Division.
Robertson poured in six baskets
and Abdul-Jabbar nine points in the
first period when the Bucks shot
at a .667 clip and broke from a 6-6
tie to a 33-23 lead.
r - The Bucks extended their margin!
to 57-42 at halftime, and eight
times held 20-point advantages in
the third period before the Knicks
rallied. The victory was only the
Bucks' eighth against 23 losses in
their alltime series with New York.
**
Sabres deadlock
ATLANTA-Larry Mickey scored
on a tip-in .arly in the final period,
giving the Buffalo Sabres a 4-4

ISCORES

Publsh a Newspa per
" We meet new people
* We laugh a lot
* We find consolation
" We make money (maybe)
* We solve problems
* We play football
" We debate vital issues
" We drink 5c Cokes
" We have T.G.'s
JOIN the DAILY staff

I
4

NBA
Milwaukee 114, New York 100
ABA
Virginia 125, San Diego 124
Utah 119, Dallas 11H
NiHL
Atlanta 4, Buffalo 4 -
Los Angeles 2, Philadelphia 0
St. Louis 4, Boston 3i
COLLEGE BASKETBALL
Louisville 69, Tulsa 62
Oklahoma City 97, Georgia St. 73
Stetson 85, Rollins 183
Seton Hall 95, St. Peters, N.J., 86
Marshall 77, Samford 65
Manhatten 77,aw. Virginia 63
Louisiana St. 94, Mississippi St. 82
Sam Houston 68, St. Mary's, Tex. 65
Montana St. 53, Montana 52
N. Michigan 70, Wis-Milwaukee 67
Wis-Green Bay 75, Racine 28
Lakeland 62, wis-Parkside 55
Dallas Baptist 80, Prairie View 74
St. Louis 85, Bradley 71
Vaiparaiso 75, Butler 53
SW Mo 799 Ky.wesleyan 65
Cumberland 81, Georgetown, Ky. 72
E. Carolina 96, Richmond 62
W. Virginia St. 73, Concord 66
Alcorn A&M 103, Florence St. 72
Elon 48, High Point 47

r

t. 1

BARBER
BILLIARDS
BOWLING

MICHIGAN
UNION

CAMPUS INTERVIEW DATE:
MARCH 14, p173

i

I

SGCELECTION
WHO MAY VOTE? All students (graduate students and undergraduates)
may vote.
WHO MAY RUN? Any regularly enrolled student on the Ann Arbor cam-
pus of the U. of M. This includes graduate and undergraduate stu-
dents from all schools and colleges.
HOW DOES ONE BECOME A CANDIDATE? Candidates must file a state-
ment of candidacy and a $5.00 returnable filing fee by March 1,
(Thursday). Candidates must also submit a platform and 2 wallet-
size photographs by March 2 at 3:00.
CAMPAIGNING is governed by the Election Code.
PROSPECTIVE CANDIDATES can obtain further information and copies of
the Statement of Candidacy, Election Code, and the SGC Constitution
at the SGC Offices, 3X Michigan Union, or call 763-3241.
E LECTION SCfHEDULE:

mm vms era. ~.~wi~&vi. El

®!i

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